Our roundtable discusses 'Sons of the Harpy,' the fourth episode of the fifth season.
The spark of the original is still in evidence, but it's somewhat lost among new characters, action sequences, and Marvel tie-ins.
Our roundtable discusses 'High Sparrow,' the third episode of the fifth season
Our roundtable on "The House of Black and White" and the plight of the queen mother
Seldom have I been less happy to be (belatedly) proven right.
Our roundtable on "The Wars to Come"—and what it means for the episodes to come
The fifth season gracefully side-steps the novels' confused fourth and fifth installments by taking creative license with deaths, romance, and Tyrion Lannister.
Despite flashes of humor, the Will Ferrell-Kevin Hart comedy falls flat.
A spoilereview of the actor's sanctimonious bid to be the next Liam Neeson
Kenneth Branagh's live-action re-telling of the Disney classic eschews inside jokes and CGI in favor of simple, earnest storytelling.
The follow-up to the 2012 charmer rallies due to its late-career ensemble cast, even if the scenarios this time around aren't so exotic.
Despite the authentic use of Pink Floyd, the latest episode strained to draw parallels between Soviet recruitment and the civil-rights struggle.
The unexpected pleasure of watching an awards ceremony in a language you don't understand
The most recent episode delved into Philip's harrowing past, while Elizabeth committed the show's most shocking murder to date.
The Atlantic's film critic forecasts the winners who will walk the Dolby stage this Sunday, and tips his hat to the worthy candidates the Academy missed, but who shouldn't be forgotten.
It's getting difficult to untangle all the different layers of deception.
Political mockery thrives on a more cynical spirit than Veep and the American House of Cards can muster.
The movie adaptation of E. L. James's bestseller succeeds in toning down the book's most egregious elements—but reveals that there's very little left underneath.
Matthew Vaughn's new film about an elite intelligence service combines winking spy-film tropes with impeccably choreographed (and very violent) action.
The Jennings finally made up. By suffering together through an amateur root canal.